In the visually rendered graphic representations that most of us have seen of the galaxy we usually just think of Saturn as the planet with rings around it. However, in the metaphysical realm, it is much more: It is an information field with its own consciousness and awareness. Renowned Russian-Jewish scholar Immanuel Velikovsky, who is best remembered for his fusion of astronomy with mythology and scripture, was one of the first thinkers to postulate that in the earliest recorded epoch Saturn used to be the main celestial body in the sky that was closest to the earth. This theory was confirmed by various other ancient civilizations who confirmed that such a sun once ruled the sky. For the Egyptians, this former sun was known as Atum Ra (the ancient sun god). Similar Saturnian sun gods were also present in ancient Mesopotamian, Roman, and Greek civilizations. Then, a cataclysmic catastrophe occurred that caused an explosion which darkened Saturn and turned it into a negative force, while reconfiguring the planets in our current solar system and bringing the current sun closer to earth. It may come as a surprise to many, but Saturn symbolism is widely interspersed throughout antiquity across multiple cultures and religions. In ancient times and contemporary occultist circles, it is known as ‘The Old Sun’, ‘The Dark Sun’ or ‘The Dark Lord’. It may be that all or most of the ancient sun gods are gods of the Saturn Sun. Long symbolized as an eye, Saturn shows up everywhere from Egyptian gods to Freemasonry’s all-knowing eye and even subliminally in fictional media such The Lord of the Rings where it can be seen depicted as the Eye of Sauron.
In addition to the eye and the crescent, another common symbol that has come to embody strong satanic connotations is the cube. Satellite imagery of the north pole of Saturn has shown that there is always a constant storm there whose eye forms a hexagon shape that is visibly cubic. Due to the fallen nature of Saturn as a dead Sun, the frequencies being emitted from the center of its north pole are believed to be a negative force which influences the magnetic composition in human beings by drawing them closer to other cubic elements and structures. The symbol of the cube is present in faiths such as Islam where it is represented in the Kabaa, which is the central focus of worship in the faith. In Judaism, the tefillin is a small black leather cube which worshippers wear on their heads during weekday morning prayers.